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of utah, we thank you both for running. >>> the new mexico senate race where heinrich and wilson debated for the last time. this comes from new mexico. >> moderator: i'm tom, and welcome to the u.s. senate debate. our sponsor is aarp, glad you're with us. this debate is sigh mull cast on 770kklb am, and joining us on the stage, there's democratic candidate martin, and republican candidate heather wilson vying to replace jeff bingaman who is retiring. each candidate has a minute for an open statement, and later, a minute for closing statements. the candidates have one minute to answer each question and then 45 seconds each for rebuttals. later, candidates can ask the other candidate is question, often very enjoyable. the answers will be limited to one minute, and each will have 45 seconds for rebuttal. martin won the coin toss, select to go second with his opening statement, so heather wilson, please go ahead with your companies statement. wilson: thank you, tom, for hosting this. we have two kids at home, one about ready for college, and the other who is the queen of her universe in high
on the southern border with mexico. do you still feel that this is the way to go? >> people said we cannot build a wall. i said, i would get down to the tinker toys and show them. i put together a model and said, this is how we do it. we could build a mile of this per day. this puts aside the argument, that we have 5,500 miles of the great wall of china, but my position is that we do not need 200,000 miles of wall, we just do that until they start going around the end. >> is this a concrete barrier? or a brief explanation? >> when the president ridiculed the wall, he was 600 feet from the fences and the walls and the most down along the border. i would describe this as a kind of concrete system with the foundational trench, and the concrete panels, and if you build the wall up you have to have routes on either side, with the chain-link fence by the border. we are spending $12 billion -- $6 billion per mile. >> talking about immigration is what we're talking about. president obama -- if you join congress which be supportive of this trend continuing? >> the most important thing is to secure the bo
. new mexico, joseph. hello. caller: this is a perfect segue, the chart she was just showing. obviously new mexico, we have lost a whole industry and construction. which means, that is a lot of entry-level positions, especially coming out of high school. i see so many kids, 19, 20, 21 that are coming out of high school, they cannot even get a part-time job and they are homeless. if we had a construction industry, we had to switch service, instead of new home construction, to stay in business, we had to move into a grudge just to do our work in a storage unit. host: do you own your own home? guest: i do. my mortgage is very low. it is $60,000 or so. that is what i go on it. it started out at maybe $100,000. host: thank you. guest: that is very indicative of the situation. even the we see signs of a rebound in housing, the construction industry is still getting its foot back on the ground. you are seeing younger workers suffer any long-term consequences of what is happening in the economy. even if we do recover in terms of gdp and construction, there are consequences that will continue to
, teotihuacan, dominated the basin of mexico. atop a hill in the valley of oaxaca, sits monte alban, the royal center of a mighty kingdom. and in the forests and jungles of guatemala, maya city states once reigned over thousands of square miles. this is mesoamerica. at about a.d. 700, three great civilizations had emerged here. the realms of the maya. the power of the great city of teotihuacan. the zapotec kingdom of monte alban. for many scholars the differences between new and old-world civilizations suggested an independent course of history -- that each evolved on its own. this led to another and deeper insight -- beneath these differences may lie a grand and universal similarity, a parallel course of human evolution throughout the world. we now know that all humans once lived nomadic lives. we gathered wild plants and followed the migrations of animals. our lives were lived in small bands. everything was shared. no one had more power or wealth then anyone else. 10,000 years ago, people began to farm and live in permanent settlements. soon, villages, towns and cities evolved and life chang
the four corners region from arizona, new mexico, colorado and california meet down to the chijuajua area of new mexico. there was one excavation along the way i remember out in the desert nears winslow, arizona. the desert out there is just a still life with a few landmarks on the horizon and this empty hole, the little colorado river desert, the painted desert, and we were working on a 500-room pueblo dating back to about 1400 ad. i just remember the wind just hailing down on us for days and you would be working down with trowels inside of a trench and if you stop for too long, the sand would start to fill up your hole again because it was blowing so much and everybody was turned away from the wind. so it looked like some kind of religious thing was going on here, all these people bowed to the ground for days and days tinkering with some unimaginable smallness in front of them while the wind just pushed harder and harder, sand blasting across you, filling up all the rooms that you just emptied out as if the desert is rolling back over itself. because even where trails are left, trails d
508 hundred from as far away as new mexico and louisiana, -- 500 and 800 from as far away as mexico and louisiana and georgia. the goal is to have as many as she can have in place before the storm hits. >> the governor is concerned that early voting could be impacted by the storm. it starts tomorrow and last six days. the declaration he signed earlier today gives them the authority to postpone a day or two if necessary. the fells point farmers' market will be open for business tomorrow. >> that is good to know the farmers market will be open. you can always track hurricane at sandy's movement on our interactive radar. you can see how to prepare for power outages. find all on wbaltv.com. >> there is an arrest warrant tonight for the mother of one of the teenagers who admitted responsibility in the shooting death of monae turnage. the warrant accuses veronica alford of trying to cover up the shooting and trying to hide the victim's body. >> obstructing and injuring a police investigation is one of the allegations against veronica alford. police accuse her of being an accessory after t
the mugion rim, to mexico and then into the sierra madre, following people, following routes. because everything in the desert leaves a route that leads you somewhere. everything out there is a story. and that's what i'm following, these stories, looking for ways, looking for grains of sand out of place, looking for stories out in the middle of nowhere. i can open this up for questions if anybody has any questions. . >> i was wondering if they had any sort of metal or did they use hardened rocks of some sort to shape their stones? . >> most of what they did was stone. metallurgy was just starting to move up into northern chijuajua at that time and they were working with copper. that was just ornamental, so there was no metal going on at all other than imported bells. >> and the shells, they went down to cortez -- not lake -- the cortez sea to get, was that mostly hard or brittle? . >> it was hard but not tool hard. the colorado plateau is covered with chert, a glassy rock that is really really good for making tools, making very sharp edges. you find there are pieces of chert all over
's a former republican who served two terms as governor of new mexico. he joins me live. thank you so much, governor, for taking the time to speak with us today. i want to lay out a bit of your platform first before we go any further. you're a fiscal conservative. you want to balance the budget by next year cutting military spending by 1/3, getting rid of the irs and on the platform legalizing marijuana. they're fascinating platforms. a lot of people would be interested in them. my big question for you, sir, is do you think that you could beat governor romney or president obama and become president of the united states? >> well, i wouldn't be doing this if i didn't think there was the opportunity to win. most importantly, look, i think there needs to be a truth candidate in all of this. i would just like to correct you on wanting to cut the military by 1/3. i think we need to cut military spending by 43%. i think we need to cut all government by 43% or we'll find ourselves in a monetary collapse, the result of borrowing and printing money to the tune of 43 cents out of every dollar that we
familiares de las víctimas nos dice por que en la ciudad de mexico . >>> en honor a la memoria de las víctimas de el combate del narcotrafico , se hace un memorial y ha desatado una serie de controversias , además es un memorial sin nombres , 187 soldados han muerto por la guerra de felipe calderón le dio al crimen . >>> ahí fallecio , en el batallon hubo un rompimiento pide honrar a las 60 mil víctimas y otras agrupaciones , sostiene que s imposible , por que no existe un listado con todas las víctimas , un memorial será alterno me parece perfecto creo que si tienen los recursos o si tienen ganas de hacer un memorial diferente , me parece perfecto , además el terreno , està ubicado el memorial en una zona militar y algunos dicen que , es un mausoleo , para reconciliacion , los organizadores mostraron fotografías , donde estará el memorial estarán vacias para los familiares de las víctimas , por eso se ven algunas máquinas trabajando la intención es que felipe calderón lo inaugure , antes de entregar la banda presindencial en noviembre . >>> vamos a una pausa pero cual es
at the state of new mexico does not even accept people with epilepsy under that program. .. >> she is going to way people are and you won't even take responsibility for what you're doing small businesses across the state. >> i think small businesses are critical. so is people's health health care. people should have access to health care. if that means that i have to pay $1.10. >> moderator: now we come to the end of this debate. each candidate will have one minute for a closing argument. my priority is keeping our college more affordable for everyone. the wilson has had all the wrong priorities. she supported and voted for the wall street bailout. she voted for the bush tax cuts that exploded our deficit come and now wants to give even more tax breaks to millionaires. congressman wilson supports the radical plan called cut, cap and balance that would require deep cuts to social security and medicare. let me be clear that i will never balance their budgets the budget on the backs of our senior citizens. i can hold job fairs and i can raise my family. i have always thought about the steps th
flows south and through that gap i could see the desert of northern new mexico and just over the horizon, just about 120 miles away, is chaco canyon, the largest anastazi site in the southwest, just over the horizon. and in between these towers and chaco canyon there are fire signal stations up on top of buttes. every fire signal station is in view of two other signal stations. each of those, four, on and on and on so that a fire would be lit at one spot and everybody would know, you could send messages for hundreds of miles. you could send messages over mountain ranges. there are fire signals all over the four corners, rows and fire signals. i talked to the guy who first discovered these signals and he was just out there mapping archeological sites with a crew in the 70's and he kept coming across these hills that had some kind of -- a little bit of architecture but they couldn't tell what they were. and they decided they are just not going to put them in the reports because they didn't have a name for these until he decided to go up to one and he dug into it and there he found a carved
las imágenes de una cámara de vigilancia en mexico se difundio un video en donde ♪.>>> en méxico se difundió un video donde criminales trataron de despojar unos 10 mil dólares a unas personas, después los criminales pensaban que se habían salido con la suya pero no contaban con las cámaras que lograron hacer que las autoridades les cerraran el paso. >>> los expertos recomiendan la importancia de diferenciar de un postgre de un tentempié, un postre o trick es un dulce, o chocolate, paleta, cosa que los niños comerían a cualquier hora del día y que tiene que sedr limitado a uno por día. >>> muy importante esos tips. >>> está complicado. >e>> s momento de ir al pronóstico del tiempo. >>> con guillermo quiroz. >>>aadelante. >>> gracias, qué tal, buenas tardes, feliz jueves, hay aumento de las temperaturas en le pronóstico, tenemos temperaturas de casi 70 grados pero continúa el sistema del pacífico con ese movimiento que entra desde el norte por lo tanto por las noches hay algo más de frío, así que advertencia de heladas, especialmente hacia la costa y también el nor
four times to 10 times the amount of investment. this is for the bio reserve in mexico, and this is one of the artists we represent. >> you also make prints for the artists that you represent. over here are some large prints by a phenomenal artist. >> he writes these beautiful things. anyone who has told you paradise is a book of rules is -- has only appeared through the windows. this is from all over coffee. we are contract printers for all kinds of organizations all across the country. >> thank you very much for showing us around today. i really appreciate you taking the time to let me get better acquainted with the operation and also to share with our "culturewire" team. >> welcome to the regular meeting of the san francisco ethics commission. >> submissioner sierra. here. >> submissioner leeann whiffen. >> commissioners rennee have been excused. >> i want to talk about the decision to hear and take possible action on the complaints. mr. chat field who is not here, wrote mr. shaw in may, the ethics commission regularly handles referals from the task force, however it will not ajudd k
was somewhere she shouldn't be's in santa fe, new mexico. rummaging through dumpsters. police saw her and the chase commenced. >> of course, the bear got away. >> until they got a call the next morning. across the street from the police department. up in a tree. >> watch these bears. >> and, boom. amp being tranquilized with two shots, the bear took a little nap. >> funny thing is the police didn't notice her in a tree across the street. >> it was a citizen. notice there's a tag on that bear's ear. >> already tagged because of the three strikes rule. >> they think it's her second time doing this. >> it's kind of heartbreaking to watch this whole thing. >> the good thing, she was returned to her natural habitat. she's going to go hibernate. she'll be all right. >> watch out! whoa. >>> what does a fast car say to the roadway with america's highest speed limit? >> see ya! >> motor versus motorway, next. >>> and jenna marbles is talking about guys and lies. >> we can do nothing else but lie. >> it's like ron: years ago i made a promise to provide the best for my family, in sickness and in
are bee grijingly sticking with gulf of mexico begrudgingly sticking with obama, what he did in that first debate gave enough people, i think, even if it's not showing up in the polls yet, you know what? when the -- yeah, there's enough to go over there. i'm not going to stick with this guy. and i think if there's any surprise in the polls, i think it's going to swing in romney's favor. >> i'm starting to think that, too, mika. this is, again, we're getting so close. the president's still sitting at 47%, 48% in a lot of the nationally positives. you know, turnout can get you a percentage point. but if mitt romney keeps moving in the direction he's moving, that's different. if somebody has a cell phone on, you need to turn it off, steve rattner. >> i was just about to go to the financier's chart. >> steve rattner's always had a blackberry and it's never been a problem. >> little-known fact for kids at home if you want to be on "morning joe," at&t signals interfere with whatever we're wearing. >> but i'm getting brain waves from it. it's inspiration. >> the reason why. that's actually the fi
into the number two or number three position in a growing market. between mexico and brazil, that's almost 60% latin american corrugated business. we've got a strong position in mexico and now we've got the footprint in brazil. >> now, when my dad was selling corrugated paper for international paper, the one thing that we knew was that only wholesalers knew what corrugated paper was. it used to be one of those things where big businesses knew. we all get packages now at home. we come home every night and there's a package from amazon that's in corrugated. everybody ships them because of the internet. how do you think that the holiday season is going to be for international paper, because of all this internet ordering? >> we were talking about that this morning, with, you know, one of the interviews, and when you slice apart our corrugated packaging business, it goes into so many end-use markets. online retailing looks like, at this point, it's going to be stronger than last year. because we see some strength in that segment of our corrugated box business as we go into the holidays. >> i know
five supervisor. my father was born in mexico and worked as a mechanic fixing the farm equipment in the central valley. some of my childhood memory ss watching laborers work for little or no compensation at a young age based on what i witnessed i developed a understanding of economic injustice. growing up in the 60s my life experience has shaped my activism and my desire to promote meaningful change for my community. in 1982 i moved to the bay area and began taking classes at san francisco state university. eventually i finished at the california institute of integral studys. i worked for a number of stockbrokerages in the financial district, and my professional career, and at night, i got more and more engaged in the local activist community advocating for various issues important to me including igbtq and tenant right issues. in 1982 my life was changed forever when my mother was involved in a serious car accident. for the next seven years, her care became my priority. upon her death, i quit my job and became a community organizer at the commission agenda. there, i fought for t
of congress you showed a scale model of a wall you said should be built on the southern border with mexico. do you feel like that is the way to go? king: what i said about that, people said we can't build a wall. well, it will get right down to the tipping kerr toys and show them because simply mental block how easy it is. i put together a model went down to the wall and here is how we do it. we could build a mile of this a day. that was the demonstration to put aside that argument that we couldn't do such a simple thing. 5500 miles of great wall of china. why would we think america couldn't build couple thousand. my position is this we don't have to build 2,000 miles of wall on the border. we build that till they stop simply going around the end that is the simple equation. >> wall details what? concrete barrier? brief explanation of that. king: pretty interesting when the president rid chruled a wall he was standing 600 feet from four walls, four fences and walls and two moats along the border but i described it as this. it is a type of concrete system you would slip form a foundational tren
decoupled from the pipeline infrastructure. there is a robust trade pipeline from the gulf of mexico like it always is. we could see even more vessels to barge product away from the gulf of mexico, and similar to what we saw at katrina, a very viable cross atlantic trade between refineries in northwest europe and northwest harbor. the price action could potentially be violent i can see lasting too long because there are avenues to get around any kind of prolonged construction in the east. melissa: california has its own special touch of gasoline that could be getting gasoline from other places and did not necessarily impact his neighbors. for this would have more of a domino effect than other communities nearby because it would be borrowing gasoline from them, right? >> that in and of itself will help again quell any kind of significant prolonged rally. certainly it is a wait and see. the market really isn't in impressive fashion, and market seems to be taking kind of a wait and see. we are strong today but given what we potentially are facing we have very interesting action in the market
obama promised the stimulus would have created by now? they are in china. mexico. canada. in countries that have made themselves more attractive for entrepreneurs and business and investment as his policies have made it less attractive. >>shepard: government holds an education on economic issues with 51 percent trust him more to handle the economy and 44 percent trust president obama more. and now, live from washington, dc, with the details. what drove the growth? >>guest: housing and consumers and a jump in government spending, 10 percent increase in the amount the federal government put in spending with personal consumption, the amount u.s. consumers buy, that increased 2 percent, and the federal government was up nearly 10 percent, and the non-dense was 3 percent. >>shepard: how did the markets react? >>guest: the g.d.p. report was better than was expected but there is a slow economic recovery. the dow began up and now trading flat through the afternoon but up now. investors are focused on company reports on how much money they are making. the earning season has been lackluster and
by elvis presley. >> in denver and albuquerque, new mexico was crossing the line for one family. last week a family discovered someone had rearranged their front porch furniture. first they thought their teenaged daughter was responsible, but video proved otherwise. the early morning passer-by rearranged the furniture. they decided to laugh off for now, but if it happens again, they will call the police. >> very interesting. >> 6:41. 62 degrees at the airport. >> and several problem spots out there on the roads including one on southbound 295. details coming up. >> all of the models are coming up with a different idea of what sandy will do. the weather forecast just ahead. cloudy right now, the temperature 62 at the a >> welcome back. the time is 6:44. a taxicab driver in critical condition, shot during a robbery in east baltimore. the 32-year-old driver was transporting a fair after 8:30 when the suspect pulled a gun, demanded money and shot him in the chest while still driving. the car can do a shot on a north central avenue, new details on the suspect. >> and anne arundal county judge a
. [speaking in native tongue] there in china, mexico, canada, countries that have made the sales more attractive for entrepreneurs and business and investment. even as president obama's policies have made it less attractive for them here. thing. gerri: and we have one more jobs report to come. what do you expect? is it going to help romney or the president? >> i don't think it's going to make much difference at all. if you look at the picture that the economy has been traveling through for the past three years now, basically we're in a situaaion where we have continued slow growth. we have growth at about 2 percent per year since the turnaround in june of 2009. i normal recovery should have doubled that, and unless we get to double that kind of growth are not going to have significant job growth. one of the things that -- go ahead. i'm sorry. gerri: i was going to make the point that obama makes that it was bush's fault and we have some sound on that. here's the president. >> what he did with what he inherited made the problem worse. [applause] in just four short years she borrowed $6
, and early 1995, the world as we knew it changed. mexico crashed and something very strange happened. within three days markets in hong kong, india, hungary, and pole and crashed. we weren't expecting this and we most certainly did not understand what mechanism was in place that was causing world emerging markets to crash just because mexico crashed. and you know, when economists can't understand something they give it a special name. we call it an anomaly. [laughter] when a ship crashed a few years later we fully understood that something was different because it dragged down every emerging market in the world and hence sends this nasty animal, this contagion in the system, what we call fear now, if one emerging market gets hit money was being pulled out of every emerging market blindly regardless for the reason for the initial crash and at this juncture most developed countries and rich markets were relatively safe from this contagion. this was short-lived and as we all well know in late 2007 we crashed and it affected the entire world. this was a domestic crash again in the housing market
people out in arizona and new mexico and colorado and nevada and other places? >> it is going to help, governor because everyone that i know that is eligible to vote, you better be sure that i'm going to contact them and i'm going to tell them they need to come out and vote for this president and they need to come out and vote for people like me. so definitely, it is going to help. i know many friends that are already doing that right! daniel rodriguez, thank you so much for coming on to "the war room." founder of the arizona dream act coalition. >> jennifer: up next, brett ehrlich drops the hammer. >> i tell air sarah palin to shut it. best now find the most hard core driver in america. that guy, put him in it. what's this? [ male announcer ] tell him he's about to find out. you're about to find out. [ male announcer ] test it. highlight the european chassis 6 speed manual, dual exhaust wide stance, clean lines have him floor it, spin it punch it, drift it put it through its paces is he happy? oh ya, he's happy! [ male
? they're in china, mexico, canada, and countries that have made themselves more attractive for entrepreneurs and business and investment, even as president obama's policies have made it less attractive for them here. and so today, his campaign tries to deflect and detract, to minimize the failures and to make this election about small shiny objects. but this election matters more than that. it matters to your family, it matters to the senior who needs to get an appointment with a medical specialist but is told by one receptionist after another that the doctor isn't taking any new medicare patients, because medicare has been slashed to pay for obama care. it matters to the man from wisconsin i spoke with several days ago, and what we're supposed to be his best work years, he used to have a job at $25 an hour with benefits and now has one at $8 an hour without benefits. it matters because of the college student graduating this spring with 10 to $20,000 in student debt. who now learns that she'll also be paying for $50,000 in government debt. a burden that will put the america
flabs before the kickoff happens. oil giant bp set to pay up for massive oil spill in the gulf of mexico. billions of dollars at stake. some of the gulf coast. some of the people there are worried the folks who really need the money, the real victims may not get a dime of the money. a live report next. plus, when facebook went public, it went poorly. now somebody has to pay for it. the messup that resulted in a 2-million-dollar fine and costs two people their jobs. status update as we continue. se, based on this chart ? don't rush into it, i'm not looking for the fastest answer. obviously verizon. okay, i have a different chart. going that way, does that make a difference ? look at verizon. it's so much more than the other ones. so what if we just changed the format altogether ? isn't that the exact same thing ? it's pretty clear. still sticking with verizon. verizon. more 4g lte coverage than all other networks combined. a hybrid? most are just no fun to drive. now, here's one that will make you feel alive. meet the five-passenger ford c-max hybrid. c-max says ha. c-max says wheeee. whi
bedroom. keeps it clean i guess. neighboring new mexico, a beautiful house in santa fe. >> santa fe has old-fashioned homes and doesn't get more old-fashioned than this. this is like a tiny little package with a big surprise on the inside. it's across from santa fe downtown, and it's a blast from the past. inside, look at that, would you suspect that looking on the outside? >> no way. >> the main living areas have the steel spiral case, two of them in the house, and that one leads to the loft, totally empty except for the skinny mini table. i don't get what's going on there. the bath is a hoot, modern, the sculptures tub. looks like somebody just plopped, laid an egg in there, you know what i mean, chubby kid or dad, plop them right in there. it looks out to the open desert out back and the sky ceilings and sky lights and cement floors radiantly heated. >> 275,000. great for that price. barbara corcoran, thank you so much. >>> coming up, taylor swift to jessica and justin's wedding, the hottest news from the world of entertainment, right after this. [ ding dong ] hey -- little m&m's! wo
that, new mexico senate candidates. >> several like evens to tell the about tomorrow. topics include u.s. relations with saudi arabia and a feature of the israeli-palestinian conflict. a form on implementing the dodd- frank financial regulations lot. speakers include the former head of the fdic. we will also be covering a speech by mitt romney. he is in answer, i'll of focusing on the economy. that is just after 1:00 eastern. >> one of 10,000 homes that they are trying to get done in the next four years. these are houses that are never going back. >> one-family every 20 minutes moving out. >> these houses are disappearing from the landscape. >> 90,000 right now ready to go. >> recently 164 firefighters were laid off as part of the downsizing, the effort to give finances under control in the city. so firefighters are laid off. about two weeks later, 100 guys are rehired. when you look to find out where that money came from, it is actually the department of common security has a fund for things like that. i do not want to overstate, but that is something you want to think about. the depa
, authentic cuisine prepared by gloria nunez, who moved here from mexico city when she was 21. how many recipes are in your ? >> i don't know. i can't count >> reporter: now known as grandma. what do you hope to see in the next few years? >> one of the most important things is the economy to go up  little. >> reporter: now the restaurant is run out of a strip mall. soon, new building, liquor license and as many as 15 new employees. this family is still agonizing over with which candidate is best for the future. what makes this areao competitive? >> as you canonsider the number of how the hispanic population has grown not only here but across the country, we have an important voice. >> reporter: latinos, business owners and residents ready to deliver crucial nine electoral vote votes. they could decide who takes the white house. now colorado's interesting. there are more unaffiliated or independent voters eier republic republicans or democrats. the president coming back to colorado springs, conservative territory, tbe here tuesday. i've been here several times now. it's going to come do
: martin also has a plant in mexico, which turns out another 50,000 guitars a year. did you think you'd come this far back? >> i never imagined the guitar would become as popular as today worldwide. we did $100 million in business last year. >> what do you attribute it to? >> i really think that musicians. they continue to rediscover just how cool it is to take a finely made wooden box with metal strings on it and hold it against their body and feel it vibrate. i think they find something very inspiring in that. >> anthony, i love that. >> $100 million in business. >> go martin guitars. what makes them different from the other guys? >> there's a lot of hand work and handcraftsmanship. what the musicians say, it's the sound. particularly, they age incredibly well. martins from the '50s are prized by a lot of musicians and they really treasure them. the other thing is, you know, they are not cheap. >> i was going to say, the cost? >> entry level about $500. you can get them cheaper if you're trying to match the asian model, they are trying to compete against the asians and others making
. he improved economy today in the u.s. immigration from mexico saw an historic low during the worst years of the recession. people started heading back home and continue doing so from 2007 .o 2011 emma's headed north in the first half of 2012 -- immigrants headed north in the first half of 2012 outnumbered those heading back. from sacramento, california on our independent line, the morning. caller: the morning. as far as the gender gap, i want to talk about micro lending, which presupposes that women are the justice the words of the economy because they will turn their investments the with-are be trusted stew -- the trusted stewards of the economy. where is income one to come from if the bush tax cuts are reversed? what is going to happen if we increase money on defense and all of these promises. where is the return on investment in romney's vision? why is the intelligence of the american people, especially women, being consulted with all of this language of class warfare? it is completely of certification. i wish there was a more egalitarian few -- view of why it is so important to
moved here from mexico city when she was 21. how many recipes are in your head? >> i don't know. night aye never count. >> reporter: now 74, she is known as grandma. what do you hope to see in the next few years? >> well, i think onef the most important things is the economy to go up a little. >> reporter: now the restaurant is run out of a strip mall. soon new building, liquor license and as many as 15 new employees. but this family is still agonizing over which candidate is best for the future. what makes this area so competitive? >> as you consider the numbers in terms of how the hispanic population is growing, not only here, but across the country, we have an important voice. >> reporter: latinos, business owners and newer residents ready to deliver nine electoral votes. they could decide who takes the white house. most people here in colorado have made up their minds, been through three debates. door knocks to their doors every day or several times a day and lots of letters to the post -- through the post. there's a new poll out. all tied up here. it's been like that for months he
're in china, mexico, canada. in countries that have made themselves more attractive for aupt parenures and business and investment. even as president obama's policies are made them less attractive here. his campaign tries to deflect and detract to minimize the failures and to make this election about small shiny objects. this election matters more than that. it matters to your family and to the senior that needs to get an appointment with the specialist but is told by the receptionist that the doctor isn't taking any more medicare patients. it's been slashed by obama care. it matters to the man in wisconsin i speck to a few days ago in what were supposed to be his best work years, he had a job with $25 an hour with benefits and now has one at $8 an hour without benefits. it matters to the college student graduating this spring with $10,000 to $20,000 in student debt. who now learns that she'll also be paying for $50,000 in government debt. a burden that will put the american dream beyond the reach of so many. it matters for the child that is failing school unable to go to the school of
d here from mexico city when she was 21. >> how many recipes are in your head? >> i don't know. i can never count them. >> reporter: now at 74 she is known as grandma. >> i think one of the most important things is the economy to go up a little. >> reporter: the restaurant is run out of a strip mall. soon a new building, liquor license and as many as 15 new employees. this family is still agonizing over which candidate is best for the future. what makes this area so competitive? >> as you consider the numbers in terms of how the his ppanic population is growing not only here but across the country, we have an important voice. >> reporter: latinos, business owners and residents ready to deliver colorado's crucial nine electoral votes. they could decide who takes the white house. now early voting started here in colorado this past monday. so far, just a slight number of more republicans have returned those ballots than democrats. the thing about colorado, jefferson county, it's evenly split, a third republicans, third democrats and a bit more independents in this state. that's where
festival. brinkley on walter kronkite. and sunday, infiltrating mexico's drug cartel. and robert draper, inside the house of representatives. the texas book festival, live this weekend on c-span 2. "washington journal" looking as we states. next up is the democratic point of view. this is about half an hour. host: if you have been joining us on this program you know that over the next 11 days leading up to election day we'll take a look at what are known as battleground states. you can see there on the screen. today we are focusing our attention on wisconsin. joining us to give perspective on what's going on in the ground there, mike tate of the wisconsin democratic party. he serves as their chairman. and he joins us from milwaukee. mr. tate, welcome this morning. guest: good morning. host: let's start where i started with mr. schimming in 2008 when the president had a significant lead when it came to wisconsin. what happened in that time? what does it mean for him now? guest: i think what happened in 2008, we saw a huge historic wave for democrats across the country. in wisconsin, whi
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